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James Marshall

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ENTERTAINMENT
By Frank Rizzo and Frank Rizzo,The Hartford Courant | March 6, 1992
James Marshall is not really a morose kind of guy.He laughs a lot, smiles even more. And he's in love.The young actor, who first gained fame as the sullen, sensitive James Hurley in television's "Twin Peaks," is playing a sullen, sensitive boxer from Connecticut in the new film "Gladiator." The movie is about the underground world of illegal boxing in Chicago and the ghetto youth that it exploits. It also stars veteran actors Brian Dennehy, Ossie Davis and Robert Loggia.In real life, Marshall -- born in Queens and raised in New Jersey -- is a pretty upbeat guy, flushed with his fast-paced career and a new marriage.
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NEWS
November 28, 2008
On November 25, 2008, JAMES MARSHALL; beloved husband of Oreal Marshall. On today, a viewing will be held at Community Baptist Church, 7344 Cedar Avenue (20794) from 6 to 8 P.M. On Saturday, Mr. Marshall will lie in state at Community Baptist Church, where the family will receive friends from 10:30 to 11 A.M with services to follow. Inquiries to (410) 233-2400.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Glenn McNatt and Glenn McNatt,Sun Art Critic | June 13, 2004
As a youngster, Kerry James Marshall spent hours in the Los Angeles County Museum of Art looking at the Old Master paintings, wondering what it would be like to make pictures worthy of hanging beside them. But as an African-American child from a modest household in South Central, he had few role models. There were no black artists on the museum's walls or in the art history books he pored over in the city's public libraries. One day he came across James A. Porter's landmark 1943 book, The Negro Artist, the first comprehensive study of African-American art. It was a revelation: Here was a rich tradition of artmaking he hadn't known existed -- of black artists creating works for and about black people, their hopes, joys and sorrows.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Glenn McNatt and Glenn McNatt,Sun Art Critic | June 13, 2004
As a youngster, Kerry James Marshall spent hours in the Los Angeles County Museum of Art looking at the Old Master paintings, wondering what it would be like to make pictures worthy of hanging beside them. But as an African-American child from a modest household in South Central, he had few role models. There were no black artists on the museum's walls or in the art history books he pored over in the city's public libraries. One day he came across James A. Porter's landmark 1943 book, The Negro Artist, the first comprehensive study of African-American art. It was a revelation: Here was a rich tradition of artmaking he hadn't known existed -- of black artists creating works for and about black people, their hopes, joys and sorrows.
FEATURES
November 10, 1999
" 'Picture Not So Perfect' is a mystery about a weird antique camera that only kids could see. The characters are very different; one plays sports and the others solve mysteries. Those are reasons why this is my favorite story." -- Ashley Johnson Powhatan Elementary "I think 'Three Up A Tree' by James Marshall is the best story. I like the part when the chicken and doll are bank robbers. I also like what a little boy named Spider is wearing." -- Craig Morgan Hammond Elementary
NEWS
November 28, 2008
On November 25, 2008, JAMES MARSHALL; beloved husband of Oreal Marshall. On today, a viewing will be held at Community Baptist Church, 7344 Cedar Avenue (20794) from 6 to 8 P.M. On Saturday, Mr. Marshall will lie in state at Community Baptist Church, where the family will receive friends from 10:30 to 11 A.M with services to follow. Inquiries to (410) 233-2400.
NEWS
November 21, 2003
On November 18, 2003 EMILY (nee Brady) MARSHALL, beloved wife of Richard K. Marshall; devoted mother of Berry Marshall Hoak, Ellen Marshall Wood, R. Kennerly Marshall Jr., James Marshall, William Marshall and Charles Marshall; dear sister of Eleanor Brady Fenwick, George Brady Jr., Father James H. T. Brady, S.O.L. T and the late John Brady. SHe is also survived by seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Funeral Mass will be held Friday 11 a.m. at St. Pius X Church, 6428 York Rd. Interment New Cathedral Cemetery.
NEWS
June 5, 2003
On Sunday, June 1, 2003, after a long and courageous battle, CORA PAULINEPHILLIPS went home to be with her Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. She leaves to cherish her precious memory, her devoted husband Jerry Phillips; one son, James Marshall; two daughters, Kellie Dreher and Stephanie Jones; daughter-in-law Teresa Marshall; two sons-in-law, Elliott Dreher and Charles Jones, Jr.; six granddaughters, Sidnie, Cori, Jeri, Kameron, Kendyl, and Jaycee. She is also survived by six brothers and sisters, and a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives, and friends.
FEATURES
By Glenn McNatt and Glenn McNatt,SUN ART CRITIC | April 6, 2004
Nationally acclaimed artist Kerry James Marshall, whose work will be the subject of a major exhibition at the Baltimore Museum of Art in June, will curate a portion of this year's Artscape, Baltimore's annual outdoor festival of the arts. Marshall, who is best known for his large-scale paintings about the civil-rights movement of the 1960s as well as his own experiences as an African-American, will select six regional artists and six artists from the Chicago-area, where he lives and works, to participate in an exhibition entitled Baltimore/Chicago Show.
NEWS
November 21, 2003
Emily N. Marshall, a community volunteer, died of a heart attack Tuesday at her North Baltimore home. She was 79. Born Emily Niernsee Brady in Baltimore and raised in Roland Park, she attended Calvert School and was a 1942 graduate of the Bryn Mawr School. She earned a social work degree from the University of Maine in 1972. For the past 20 years, Mrs. Marshall was an active volunteer at the Franciscan Center. A Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 11 a.m. today at St. Pius X Roman Catholic Church, York and Overbrook roads, Rodgers Forge.
FEATURES
By Glenn McNatt and Glenn McNatt,SUN ART CRITIC | April 6, 2004
Nationally acclaimed artist Kerry James Marshall, whose work will be the subject of a major exhibition at the Baltimore Museum of Art in June, will curate a portion of this year's Artscape, Baltimore's annual outdoor festival of the arts. Marshall, who is best known for his large-scale paintings about the civil-rights movement of the 1960s as well as his own experiences as an African-American, will select six regional artists and six artists from the Chicago-area, where he lives and works, to participate in an exhibition entitled Baltimore/Chicago Show.
NEWS
November 21, 2003
On November 18, 2003 EMILY (nee Brady) MARSHALL, beloved wife of Richard K. Marshall; devoted mother of Berry Marshall Hoak, Ellen Marshall Wood, R. Kennerly Marshall Jr., James Marshall, William Marshall and Charles Marshall; dear sister of Eleanor Brady Fenwick, George Brady Jr., Father James H. T. Brady, S.O.L. T and the late John Brady. SHe is also survived by seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Funeral Mass will be held Friday 11 a.m. at St. Pius X Church, 6428 York Rd. Interment New Cathedral Cemetery.
NEWS
November 21, 2003
Emily N. Marshall, a community volunteer, died of a heart attack Tuesday at her North Baltimore home. She was 79. Born Emily Niernsee Brady in Baltimore and raised in Roland Park, she attended Calvert School and was a 1942 graduate of the Bryn Mawr School. She earned a social work degree from the University of Maine in 1972. For the past 20 years, Mrs. Marshall was an active volunteer at the Franciscan Center. A Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 11 a.m. today at St. Pius X Roman Catholic Church, York and Overbrook roads, Rodgers Forge.
NEWS
June 5, 2003
On Sunday, June 1, 2003, after a long and courageous battle, CORA PAULINEPHILLIPS went home to be with her Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. She leaves to cherish her precious memory, her devoted husband Jerry Phillips; one son, James Marshall; two daughters, Kellie Dreher and Stephanie Jones; daughter-in-law Teresa Marshall; two sons-in-law, Elliott Dreher and Charles Jones, Jr.; six granddaughters, Sidnie, Cori, Jeri, Kameron, Kendyl, and Jaycee. She is also survived by six brothers and sisters, and a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives, and friends.
FEATURES
November 10, 1999
" 'Picture Not So Perfect' is a mystery about a weird antique camera that only kids could see. The characters are very different; one plays sports and the others solve mysteries. Those are reasons why this is my favorite story." -- Ashley Johnson Powhatan Elementary "I think 'Three Up A Tree' by James Marshall is the best story. I like the part when the chicken and doll are bank robbers. I also like what a little boy named Spider is wearing." -- Craig Morgan Hammond Elementary
FEATURES
By Frank Rizzo and Frank Rizzo,The Hartford Courant | March 6, 1992
NEW YORK -- James Marshall is not really a morose kind of guy.He laughs a lot, smiles even more. And he's in love.The young actor, who first gained fame as the sullen, sensitive James Hurley in television's "Twin Peaks," is playing a sullen, sensitive boxer from Connecticut in the new film "Gladiator." The movie is about the underground world of illegal boxing in Chicago and the ghetto youth that it exploits.In real life, Mr. Marshall -- born in Queens and raised in New Jersey -- is a pretty upbeat guy, flushed with his fast-paced career and a new marriage.
FEATURES
By Los Angeles Times | December 28, 1990
Jack Warden joins John Ritter in Imagine Films-Universal's "Problem Child II," scheduled to get under way next month.Alyssa Milano of "Who's the Boss," Jonathan Silverman and George Newbern star in Creative Edge Films' collegiate comedy "Co-Ed," written and directed by Jimmy Zeilinger. The Martin Wiley-Jeffrey Neuman produced film is shooting in Los Angeles.Martin Lawrence from New Line Cinema's "House Party" and Darryl Sivad head the cast in New Line's "Talking Dirty After Dark," written and directed by Topper Carew.
FEATURES
By Frank Rizzo and Frank Rizzo,The Hartford Courant | March 6, 1992
NEW YORK -- James Marshall is not really a morose kind of guy.He laughs a lot, smiles even more. And he's in love.The young actor, who first gained fame as the sullen, sensitive James Hurley in television's "Twin Peaks," is playing a sullen, sensitive boxer from Connecticut in the new film "Gladiator." The movie is about the underground world of illegal boxing in Chicago and the ghetto youth that it exploits.In real life, Mr. Marshall -- born in Queens and raised in New Jersey -- is a pretty upbeat guy, flushed with his fast-paced career and a new marriage.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Frank Rizzo and Frank Rizzo,The Hartford Courant | March 6, 1992
James Marshall is not really a morose kind of guy.He laughs a lot, smiles even more. And he's in love.The young actor, who first gained fame as the sullen, sensitive James Hurley in television's "Twin Peaks," is playing a sullen, sensitive boxer from Connecticut in the new film "Gladiator." The movie is about the underground world of illegal boxing in Chicago and the ghetto youth that it exploits. It also stars veteran actors Brian Dennehy, Ossie Davis and Robert Loggia.In real life, Marshall -- born in Queens and raised in New Jersey -- is a pretty upbeat guy, flushed with his fast-paced career and a new marriage.
FEATURES
By Los Angeles Times | December 28, 1990
Jack Warden joins John Ritter in Imagine Films-Universal's "Problem Child II," scheduled to get under way next month.Alyssa Milano of "Who's the Boss," Jonathan Silverman and George Newbern star in Creative Edge Films' collegiate comedy "Co-Ed," written and directed by Jimmy Zeilinger. The Martin Wiley-Jeffrey Neuman produced film is shooting in Los Angeles.Martin Lawrence from New Line Cinema's "House Party" and Darryl Sivad head the cast in New Line's "Talking Dirty After Dark," written and directed by Topper Carew.
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